http://letterboxd.com/films/by/rating/ View the highest rated movies on Letterboxd. Sort by availibity (select your streaming service of choice), or filter to hide the ones you’ve already seen. Thanks (again) to the community, this list is top-notch.
http://letterboxd.com/trentwalton/year/2016/ (See also: 2014 & 2015) If you regularly log/add films (in addition to marking them as liked or watched), you are rewarded with a year in review page. In part, the pages inspired me to be more purposeful about what I watch. Instead of just using trailers and recommendation engines to find movies, I think more about influences, themes, and directors.
I’ve been thoroughly enjoying this new web series featuring rapper/chef Action Bronson. He seems to know his stuff culinarily, and his strong personality somehow disarms others—resulting in some surprisingly candid interviews.
Philip Walton does a great job of explaining the difference between native and preprocessor variables. He also outlines some potential uses in his post. I like that he calls out “CSS custom properties” as being the more accurate (and in my opinion, more intuitive) term …
CSS preprocessors are fantastic tools, but their variables are static and lexically scoped. Native CSS variables, on the other hand, are an entirely different kind of variable: they’re dynamic, and they’re scoped to the DOM. In fact, I think it’s confusing to call them variables at all. They’re actually CSS properties, which gives them an entirely different set of capabilities and allows them to solve an entirely different set of problems.
Pretty cool stuff—don’t miss the helpful CodePen demos he made to accompany the post. (1 & 2)
Etsy provided overall guidance as well as some stellar graphics for the layout and photo template itself. Having such great assets and brand guidelines in place made working with Etsy a joy. Vector Media Group built the tool itself, extending our front-end code. We’ve worked with them numerous times in the past, and it’s always a pleasure.
Happy 8-Bit Day! To celebrate, the team at Microsoft has built a clever little easter egg into the homepage—visit microsoft.com and enter in the Konami Code to reveal some 8-bit glory. It’s great to see Microsoft doing fun stuff like this. Similar to the revival of their 1994 homepage, it’s another treat from folks who truly love the web.